A Study on Intellectual Property Rights and Intellectual Property Management

  • Purva and Babita Devi
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  • Purva

    Student at BRCM Law College, India

  • Babita Devi

    Student at BRCM Law College, India

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Any society's growth is directly influenced by IPR and its regulatory environment. IPR ignorance leads to the death of inventions, increased infringement risk, financial loss, and the demise of the nation's intellectual era. Intellectual property (IP) has to do with how the human brain is used to create and innovate. To invent or enhance anything new, a variety of inputs such as labour; time, energy, talent, money, etc. are needed. Legal rights, often known as monopoly rights, are granted to the inventor or creator so they can profit financially from their creations. Like physical property, these intellectual property rights (IPR) are territorial rights that may be registered with a legal body in a presentable or tangible form that can be bought, and sold, or leased. IPR offers a safe space for merchants, scientists, artists, investors, and others to promote creativity and scientific temper. IPR is the focus of international trade practices and means of subsistence in the current globalist environment. One of the most important tools for assisting a nation's goals of innovation and growth is a harmonious IPR system. The legal liberties given to people or organizations that preserve their creative works, including inventions, literary and artistic compositions, and names, symbols, and pictures used in trade, are known as intellectual property rights, or IPRs. These rights provide the creators exclusive rights for a certain amount of time, which stimulates them to create and invest in their works. As a result, these rights serve as essential for promoting creativity, innovation, and investment in research and development. IPR encompasses an extensive array of legally binding protections, including trade secrets, industrial design, geographical indications layout design, patents, trademarks, copyrights, and geographical indications. Patents can be utilized to protect industrial inventions, trademarks are used to protect brand names, and copyrights are used to protect literary and artistic endeavors. Each of these forms of protection has an independent purpose.


Research Paper


International Journal of Law Management and Humanities, Volume 7, Issue 3, Page 1808 - 1817

DOI: https://doij.org/10.10000/IJLMH.117649

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